BMW – No More Dents and Dings

BMW is really thinking outside the proverbial box with their latest concept design exercise. If the previously featured M1 concept did not strike your fancy, maybe this GINA Light Visionary Model will do the trick. The GINA is a roadster concept wherein the use of sheet metal found on bodies of production vehicles has been replaced with a special, flexible, highly durable and extremely expansion-resistant fabric material that stretches across a metal structure.

Unlike traditional cars, various aspects of the bodies substructure are moveable and can be shifted by means of electro-hydraulic controls, changing the shape of the outer skin and overall design. One interesting example of this feature, becomes apparent in the headlight arrangement. When the headlights are not active they are hidden under the special fabric cover, as soon as the driver turns on the lights, the contour of the front ends changes revealing the headlights, looking a lot like a character out of the Pixar movie “Cars”.

The whole point of this exercise is to prove that rigid body panels (as they are today) are not a necessary design element and do not significantly improve the overall safety of the automobile. Most crumple zones are 100% dependent on good frame design and materials.

This fabric design also enforces a more green and cost effective approach to automobile design. I just look forward to no more fender benders. Full press release after the images.

[ Via: Carsoop ]

Press Release

The key to affecting the development of tomorrow’s mobility lies in our readiness to challenge what is established and in the ability to present new options. In order to meet these objectives, BMW Group Design taps into the potential of the GINA principle (Geometry and Functions In “N” Adaptions) which promotes innovative thinking by allowing maximum freedom of creativity. GINA produces dramatically different solutions that affect the design and functionality of future cars. The GINA Light Visionary Model is an optical expression of selective, future-oriented concepts which provide an example of the manner and extent of this transformation.

BMW Group Design is not just interested in answering the question of how the car of the future will look but primarily wishes to explore the creative freedom it has to offer. Both of these aspects are affected by the requirements that future cars are expected to meet.

All ideas that the GINA Light Visionary Model presents are therefore derived from the needs and demands of customers concerning the aesthetic and functional characteristics of their car and their desire to express individuality and lifestyle. The GINA Light Visionary Model has an almost seamless outer skin, a flexible textile cover that stretches across a moveable substructure. Individual functions are only revealed if and when they are needed. With this model, BMW Group Design initiates a fundamental discourse about the characteristics that will affect the development of cars in future. It is therefore fundamentally different from concept cars, which reflect what is expected of them by implementing as many elements as possible in a future production model. In contrast, the GINA Light Visionary Model is a vision of future cars and serves as an object of research.

The seamless car body of the GINA Light Visionary Model.

Putting its visions of tomorrow’s car into practice, BMW Group Design has developed a two-seater roadster with the unique dynamic proportions that are typical of its brand. The GINA Light Visionary Model takes the sculptural design that has already been established by a number of production cars to a new, unparalleled conclusion. The car’s front and sides, including the doors, create one single uninterrupted, seamless whole that converges to form an optical as well as a structural unit.

In order to create this appearance, it was necessary to move beyond all previous conceptions of car body configuration, design and materials. Therefore, the GINA Light Visionary Model has dispensed with the usual body elements found on production vehicles such as front apron, bonnet, side panels, doors, wheel arches, roof, trunk lid and rear deck. Instead, a new structure with a minimum amount of components has taken their place. A special, highly durable and extremely expansion-resistant fabric material stretches across a metal structure. This new material offers designers a significantly higher level of freedom of design and functionality.

The body consists of only four elements. The largest component extends from the front of the vehicle to the edge of the windscreen and down the sides to the rear edge of the doors. The large side panels start at the front where the rocker panels emerge and run across the rear wheel arches into the rear. The fourth component is the central rear deck element.

An innovation breaks new ground: car with a flexible outer skin.

The innovation of a flexible outer skin breaks new ground in automotive engineering. This revolutionary solution opens up new design, production and functionality potential. It has a major impact on the interaction between driver and car and enhances it by offering a variety of entirely new options. Some elements of the substructure are moveable.

The driver can move them by means of electro and electro-hydraulic controls. This will also change the shape of the outer skin, which can thus be adapted to suit the current situation, the driver’s requirements and can also enhance the car’s functional range. The most striking example of this is the headlight design. In normal position, when the headlights are not active, i.e. when there is no necessity to illuminate the road, they are hidden under the special fabric cover.

As soon as the driver turns on the lights, the contour of the front end changes.

Activated by the metal structure that lies beneath it, the previously closed fabric cover opens to the right and left of the BMW kidney grille and reveals the BMW double head-lights. The rear and the rocker panels of the GINA Visionary Model can also adapt both the shape and function to the driving situation in hand. Both can change the shape of their outer skin to meet the driver’s requirement for particularly dynamic motoring. This concept also takes into account a potential interaction with aerodynamic requirements.

The design of the rear element allows for automatic lifting of the rear spoiler when a certain speed is reached, thus creating extra downforce on the rear axle at higher speeds. Due to the fact that the entire rear end, including the spoiler, is covered by a single sheet of material that reaches as far as the rear compartment of the interior, the homogeneous shape of the car’s rear will not be affected by changes to the spoiler position. The mechanical system that moves the elements remains concealed.

The turn indicators and the taillights function without changes to the shape of the outer skin. Their position, however, is only revealed upon activation. The emitted light shines through the translucent fabric cover, which is permeable to light but not transparent.

The rocker panels demonstrate the formal versatility of the GINA Light Visionary Model with an equally impressive performance. The air duct can be optimised if required. A corresponding movement of the metal structure results in an adjustment of the rocker panel contour to allow for better airflow. At the same time, an additional protruding rocker panel line emerges. The aerodynamic optimization and the length of the line can be infinitely adapted to the driving situation at hand.

Special fabric cover ensures accurate reproduction of material folds.

The fact that the body surface is designed by means of a flexible fabric cover that stretches across a metal substructure means that the materials used must meet exacting requirements. Industrially produced hybrid fabric made from a stabilizing mesh netting support and an outer layer that is both water-repellent and resistant to high and low temperatures is suitable for this application. Another essential material property is a maximum level of dimensional stability. It must remain dimensionally stable irrespective of the temperature and air humidity it is exposed to even after severe and constant expansion.

The dimensional stability helps retain the cover’s surface tension for a long period of time. The movement of individual body elements creates accurately reproducible folds in the material. In its choice of material BMW Group Design was inspired by exterior and interior architecture. The expertise of seat pattern designers working for BMW Group Interior Design was successfully applied in order to cut the fabric webbing to size with maximum precision, determine the strategic position of attachment points and stretch the material. As a result, the surfaces are remarkably well balanced and due to the steady tension that is retained between any two clearly defined points, the lines are extremely accurate.

The special fabric is supported by a metal wire structure. At specific points, the high-strength metal is enhanced by carbon struts with a higher flexibility. They are used predominantly for round, moving contours with a particularly narrow radius.

The use of large fabric areas and the possibility of changing the surface contours by moving individual parts of the metal mesh that lies beneath it create a new relationship between form and function.

If additional cooling air is required, the BMW kidney grille at the front of the vehicle can be opened. Because the overall surface of the special fabric covering remains unchanged, the contraction at the front of the vehicle, which is necessary for functional reasons, has to be compensated for by extra tension in other areas. The result is an optically attractive interaction between various body parts that introduces a new dimension to sculptural design. The widening of the kidney grille openings is activated by a movement of the metal mesh in the front area of the side panels. This creates more tension, which becomes visible by the emergence of an additional character line. The development of this new contour tenses the front of the vehicle: the kidney grille opens up.

Innovative body structure introduces new functional dimensions.

The high-precision fit of the material to the metal mesh also allows surface changes without slackening the tension. In this case, opening of the surface by moving the respective steel mesh struts creates precisely defined folds in the material. The GINA Light Visionary Model uses this option to display a function that corresponds to the opening of the hood in conventional vehicles. The material opens at the centre of the engine cover and can be folded to the far right and left along an opening line that is approximately 0.5 meters long, to allow the driver or mechanic access to the service points in the engine. The filler caps of the engine oil, cooling and wiper water tanks are now open for servicing. Opening and closing is similar to the mechanism on a doctor’s traditional medical bag, where clip-lock fasteners are held together in the middle by a rail.

The effect of the accurate surface material draping is even more impressive when the doors are opened. They swing both outwards and upwards. The high number of attachment points for the fabric cover positioned at the front of the car as well as at rear door edges creates a clearly defined and perfectly reproducible bulk of material.

The draping is confined to the area between the front door edge and the side panel. Once the doors are closed, the folds in material disappear completely, leaving a perfectly smooth, stretched material surface.

The interior: discourse between driver and vehicle.

In the interior, variability, form and function are united in an inseparable connection. Whenever selected functions are accessed, the driver also changes the appearance of individual car elements. Again, the car’s variability is adapted to suit the driver’s needs. This creates a close interaction between driver and car in various different situations.

When the car is parked, the steering wheel and the round instruments – rev counter, speedometer and fuel gauge, which are vertically arranged on the centre console, are in idle position. This provides the driver with maximum comfort upon entering the car. Likewise, the seat only assumes its optimised functional position and shape if and when the driver sits down on it. At that point, the headrest, previously firmly integrated into the seat’s backrest, rises up automatically. At the same time, the steering wheel moves towards the driver and the instrument panel moves in the same direction. The information on the best driver-specific position of both steering column and seat is stored in the transducer. The engine is started simply by pushing the start/stop button.

The smooth transition of interior and exterior that is typical of BMW convertibles is reinterpreted by the GINA Light Visionary Model. The fabric that covers the rear deck runs into the interior and stretches across the driver and front passenger seats. The same material is also used for the surface design of the door trim and armrests. The shift lever in the centre console protrudes from tightly stretched textile bellows.

Driver and front seat passenger look out through a steeply inclined windscreen with the inside rear view mirror integrated into its frame.

The side view mirrors are connected to the window frame. A narrow vertical dividing bar located at the center of the windscreen harks back to the typical windscreen division of traditional roadsters.

Innovative thinking put into practice: the GINA Light Visionary Model.

With the GINA Light Visionary Model, BMW Group Design focuses on a wide variety of issues that will determine the future conception of mobility. It demonstrates the results of intense research into design, functionality, material and production. All ideas that have been put into practice in the GINA Light Visionary Model are derived from the same motivation: to challenge conventional and previously pursued solutions. The quest for alternative options has generated a wide variety of different requirements that potential solutions are expected to meet. The main focus is on providing general versatility and catering to customer requirements with sophisticated solutions. In accordance with the GINA principle, every functionality enhancement helps to create an emotional bond between the driver and their car.

The new solutions also allow for the option of fast, flexible and cost-efficient production.

Every innovation demonstrated by the GINA Light Visionary Model also contributes to a clearly optimised resource management. As the quest for sustainability is one of the central issues of the GINA philosophy, new materials and manufacturing processes are expected to consume less resources and energy than previous solutions.

Accordingly, the infrastructure used for manufacturing cars that are built in compliance with the GINA principle, has also changed. The manufacturing process requires fewer model-specific tools, and more highly-qualified skilled specialists. In all the areas referred to above, the GINA Light Visionary Model has provided inspiration for more intense research into ideas conceived as a result of maximum creative freedom.

Emotional appeal of roadster models and visionary prospect of future cars.

The solutions conceived as part of this philosophy are not considered separately, but have been pooled in an integrating vision – a vision that is expressed in the context of an outstanding, fascinating car.

The basic features of a roadster with its eight-cylinder combustion engine below a stretched front that applies motive power to the rear wheels in order to move the car along the road defines this context.

The synthesis of elementary visions and sheer driving pleasure expressed by the appearance of the GINA Light Visionary Model has a particularly striking emotional impact. Only the particular appearance of a fascinating car with its authentic design that creates a natural aesthetic look can bring to light the significance of the presented innovations.

The GINA Light Visionary Model builds a bridge between vision and reality by presenting a number of features with a striking similarity with those found on production vehicles. The Roadster rests on 20″ alloy wheels in a cross-spoke design with a matt silver finish. The car body is comprised of an exceptionally light aluminum space frame.

Two double tailpipes for the rear exhaust system, a third brake light integrated into the height-adjustable rear spoiler, an air splitter at the front and a rear-end diffuser in a carbon design also meet the standards of a production vehicle.

Nevertheless, the GINA Light Visionary Model retains its character as an object of research. It demonstrates the innovative force of BMW Group Design and its ability to challenge what is established, to find new solutions and to interpret these in the context of the car of the future at a high aesthetic level. This car is the logical continuation of the GINA principle in action. The GINA principle has already led to a variety of innovative concepts and has production vehicles in ways that are completely new and unprecedented by any other car manufacturer.

BMW Group Design uses concept cars such as the BMW concept car CS1 of 2002 as a step on the way towards putting a particular vision into practice. The CS1 was the first to present features such as the basic principle of the innovative control system – the BMW iDrive.

Independently from all other innovative features shown by this concept car, the iDrive has become a series production feature. Similarly, the GINA principle gave rise to an innovative manufacturing method that allows the manufacturers to decorate outer skin components that have been preformed by conventional methods with individually configured, high-precision contour lines prior to their reintegration into the manufacturing process. The Rapid Manufacturing method utilized for this process was first used during the production of hoods for the BMW Z4 M Roadster and the BMW Z4 M Coupé. In these models, the finished hood has received two distinctive contour lines prior to painting.

These are not produced by a pressing tool but embossed into the metal with pin-point precision by a robot-guided steel pin.

Both examples illustrate the challenging route from a vision to a concept and to final series production that is not always straight and direct. With the GINA Light Visionary Model, BMW Group Design shows where this route begins. Not all innovations shown by the GINA Light Visionary Model will proceed to the next stages. In its entirety, however, the visionary look into the future shows the extent to which the BMW Group employs creative potential in its endeavour to respond to the challenges of tomorrow’s mobility.


  • brenovsky says:

    BILL ME!!!

  • zippyflounder says:

    1. will the fabric flap in the wind as a tauplin does at speed…migh be kind fun
    2. now instead of a paint scrape some bounder can slash your body leaving a gaping hole.
    3. danm that sucker is fugly

    • tosika says:

      its obviously not going into production. its a concept car. it took over 6 years to design. i think the designers at BMW would have considered your 3 dot points (and many more i would imagine). its the idea behind the design that makes this such an important statement. whats wrong with all the people on this yanko sight… all i see is people complaining or pointing out obvious stuff. give your self a gold medal for your excellent observations. far out. enjoy a new idea for once. nobody is going to make you buy one.

  • Adriana says:

    EWWW…I don’t like it

  • gffasdf says:

    I like! VERY, VERY Mazda Taiki like!!! i smell a rip off.

    • chrissy says:

      How Dare You Compare A BMW To A Mazda!!!
      BMW Are In A Whole Different League!!

  • John says:

    That is an horrible idea. Now if a BMW driver pisses you off, you can pull out a pocket knife and leave a fat tear in the body.

  • Canastrophy says:

    Incredible! That’s a really revolutionary idea! This could be used on Hydrogen Cars too, to reduce the weight.

    • zippyflounder says:

      why? the skin is dead weight, non structural….dig?

      • Nowwer says:

        Yeah, so are the metal plates on cars now! It’s pretty easy to tell that fabric is lighter than metal. The metal plating on cars is mainly so the inside isn’t exposed to the weather, it’s the framework inside that has all the strength, and maybe it’s a slash-resistant kind of fabric.

    • mike says:

      nice wonder what happens when it gets to NJ

  • Lim says:

    Erm…totally not my taste XD

  • Song Wei says:

    I like the concept! But I would prefer the car to look something less serious than this

  • Turna Gones says:

    Hi everyboyd which material use for that car i think never will do that

  • Freshome says:

    Futuristic cars …every year I see concepts, but not to many in production unfortunately.

  • stop smoking says:

    This car looks really cool.

  • Oceaniax says:

    Things like this always amaze me, but then I think about when something like that would actually be on the market for mass consumption (15-20 yrs I would wager) and I weep.

  • willyolio says:

    elegant, simple, functional. this is almost the pinnacle of vehicle styling and design. don’t let it just be a concept!

    • kaneshadow says:

      “simple, functional”? A shapeshifting car made out of fabric with a roboticized metal underframe is simple? I’ll give you “elegant”… I would have accepted if you wrote “elegant, enormously complicated, entirely unnecessary”

      • chrissy says:

        …sure its complicating but what design these days isn’t?
        its unique and amazingly diverse.
        i say bring it on BMW!

  • Ace says:

    I’ve always loved BMW cars,
    Since I worked near a BMW dealer, I truly became to appreciate Bangle’s creations.

    This concept is so simple, it sort of stands out as “why didn’t I think of that?”.
    I hope that we’ll see this type of cars sooner then latter.

    just watch out of those wicked ex’s with their sharp keys…

  • DisposableInterloper says:

    I really like the concept here. Cloth might not be an ideal material, but the organic qualities of this car are definitely worth more research.

    I’m thinking bubbloy impregnated with a mesh of muscle wires and coated with urethane plastic might just fit the bill perfectly. It’d be comparably flexible, it’d skirt the problem of that tacky cloth dust cover look, and there wouldn’t be such unsightly wrinkles when the doors open.

  • Joe says:

    Entirely unnecessary? Are you serious? They’re literally shaving at least 800 pounds off the weight of the car, without compromising it’s structural integrity. I’m guessing this would translate into at least another 10-20 mpg. In addition, did you see the taillights? That was awesome.

    • zippyflounder says:

      modern autos are the skin forms a majority of the sructure. In this case the skin is dead weight, non structural, a drag no matter how you look at it.

      • Denis Loubet says:

        Not so. It provides a streamlined hull to lessen air resistance, for almost no weight cost.

        And the comments concerning the ease of damaging the fabric with knives, etc, how is that different from keying or kicking in the side panels of current vehicles?

        I do wonder at the cost of repairing the skin. Is it an easy upholstery-ish job? Would replacing the fabric of a torn door be cheaper than the replacement of an exterior door panel of a current vehicle?

        One thing is for sure, dings would be a thing of the past.

  • eurocar says:

    The car is very much a concept, meant more to inspire BMW’s own designers and engineers rather than excite the public, but we can’t help but get excited.

  • Sam says:


  • ideaguy says:

    somebody’s doing something to make the cookie-cutter car company
    become a head-turner….and keying the car-why not use a self-healing
    material as part of the “skin”? why the rancor and 20thC. critical replies
    when gas is over $4. gal US & rising? why not try and support real efforts
    to change what a vehicle “is”, rather than endless comparisons with old
    models-real and conceptual? Does it take BMW to do this? Where in the
    hell is good ol’ GM? Still trying to peddle Cadillacs? GMC Suburbans at
    60K a whack? isn’t anyone thinking out there? or is the majority’s idea of
    a new idea simply a retro look smoothed out?
    Better do something, and soon.

    • zippyflounder says:

      because they have not changed what the vehicle “IS” only given us a cartoon to look at.

  • Edgar says:

    I think its nice but today not very factible at all; they’ll need a lot of research still its a nice concept. The material its similar to the Expandex.
    You guys need to see the original video; the best part its the end when the car blinks haha its awesome…

  • Cool concept. Unfortunately this chassis can’t form guns or machine parts – only knives und stabbing veapons.

  • Mike says:

    For those of you saying the skin is dead weight try reading up on aerodynamics. If it wasn’t covered in fabric and parts were hanging out all over the place a lot of parasitic drag would be produced. This would require more horsepower to overcome leading to more weight. Where would a hang glider be without the fabric covering the wings?

    • zippyflounder says:

      it is dead weight in that it provides no structural assist. The current metal skin is strutrual as well as aerodynamic.

  • jin_woo_han says:

    BMW always makes me surprise~!

  • nc26 says:

    ~Wall of text~
    XD why read that when you could just watch the video! :p

  • bmw says:

    good designer decision

  • jack says:

    i want one!!!!

  • chrfrausig says:

    I really like the idea, although I dont see much practical use for it.

    They should use the same technology for a robotic metal face. what would be cooler than a solid metal head that could show emotions?

    or how about a chair or solid metal, with inbuilt sensors that could take shape after the pressure e of your body.

    the whole idea about bendable metal is quite ironic as I see it. It revolutionizes the concept of metal, making it tough and sensitive at the same time.

  • carl says:

    how do you clean it when a bird sh*ts all over it? pop it in the wash with your red socks and drive a pink car? does it shrink?. how will it stand the test of time.? just look at classic cars the body is mint but the hood is faded..

    Think beyond the concept.. into the reality.

  • Nicolette says:

    It really looks like a SHARK!!!
    This is the BMW JAWS
    Really original.
    Thumps up!

  • Eric says:

    I saw a special on a tv show about this car, and they were talking about the future of car design. The fabric is a super strong, light material that hasn’t been invented yet. In other words, you cant cut it. Excellent idea, glad to say this is an honest attempt at designing a futuristic car. Too many times people want to design something futuristic but only limit their designs to todays technological limits. This takes it to the next level for sure, I want it.

    • anonymous says:

      I agree^
      BMW’s research is very well done and this concept may not be the most practical everyday use object, but it’s a step forward in the design industry.

      I just don’t get: “light material that hasn’t been invented yet”
      if it wasn’t invented, then why is it on the car?

      • Eric says:

        You see an example of a completed vehicle. But you don’t see it with the final materials. It relates to the show that was on the Science Channel about it. Carbon nano tube frame, with a super light, very strong, flexible fabric is what the beemer rep described. This just brings a 3D hands on look at what they see possible in the future. We may not have the tech to make it yet, but we do have the tech to fake it’s look…

  • Liz says:

    Is it just me or does the “Gina” look like a female anatomy part when the doors are open and with a name like “Gina” where all you have to add is the va, it looks like the makers thought the same thing maybe even subconsciously.

  • iSoheil says:


  • amit says:

    good design

  • yashar says:

    best car

  • Ava says:

    Lovely, yet not practical unless you live on a crime free planet. Even if you live in a very “civilized” area humans are given to petty jealousies and feuds. Still it is lovely and I guess the real money is made in buying new genuine BMW “skins” for your car and having them specially installed by an “authorized” BMW shop.

  • marc says:

    Designer in battle against BMW for “Gina”


    Source: Corriere della Sera 01/03/2009 – Michele Manno

    It is certainly a strange case that has ended up on the desk of the Public Prosecutor in Rome.
    You could almost say that the two contestants are the present situation and the future.
    The present situation is represented by designer Giuseppe Bianco; the future by the well-known BMW car manufacturers.
    Why future? Because BMW recently won an award in Paris for the most beautiful “Concept Car of 2008”.
    The car has an unusual name: ”Gina”. And we know for a fact that, like Gina Lollobrigida and all other women, Gina loves elegant clothes. So much so that she has been called the “Light visionary model”.
    She is a car that we will never actually see on the road, like all “concept cars” which, by definition, propose new ideas destined to take shape on the roads of everyday life some time in the near future. The idea is in the composition of the car body, consisting principally of an elasticized fabric stretched over the frame which can be modified at the touch of a button, depending on the driver’s tastes. So it is a fabric to suit all occasions, from a simple meal in a pizzeria to a Gala evening in Monte Carlo. It is a kind of travelling haute couture wardrobe.
    But this is where the present, with its laws and regulations, impacts on “Gina’s” destiny. Fashion designer Giuseppe Bianco has initiated a case against BMW, alleging counterfeit and the violation of the industrial property law, claiming that it was he who, in 2005, invented the exclusive procedure by which it is possible to apply any type of covering (leather, fabric and technical materials) to the body of a car or motorbike, thus making “the coverings themselves impermeable and resistant to atmospheric agents”. Before turning to the justice system, in this case public prosecutor Marcello Monteleone, Giuseppe Bianco’s lawyers warned BMW not to continue any activities connected with the use of this process. But the car was still presented.
    Whatever the truth of the matter – and legal battles over patents are usually complex – perhaps one day we will hear the verdict. It is up to the judiciary to decide who is right and who is wrong: but for once the case does not concern murder, disputes or violence, but the future of a car; and the prosecution and defence have to make a decision about “Gina”.

  • marc says:

    BMW in trouble.
    One stylist: “Gina” is mine!
    Source: Monthly Quattroruote N. 642 – April 2009 pg.21
    The designer Giuseppe Bianco,
    has complained to the Prosecutor of Rome Bmw infringement and violation of industrial property: Mr.Bianco claims to have invented the first system that allows you to take the body with a special elastic fabric and resistant to weather, a solution which the House adopted the concept “Gina”; Mr.Bianco had tried to stop the House, but the BMW has also made the concept.Now all pass the word to justice.

  • bulent - KOSOVO says:

    BMW gina nice

  • to+ says:

    I Think that this car have a very modern concept. A Concept that the things can take oder forms and they are more human like this concept car of BMW. It will be the futur. Bye.. TO+.

  • Den says:

    Thanks! Cool car, I love BMW!

  • dkopowski says:

    I'm so obsessed with this skin idea. I wonder what would happen in an accident though. So cool!

  • dkopowski says:

    I'm so obsessed with this skin idea. I wonder what would happen in an accident though. So cool!

  • StephenC says:

    Unique indeed. Well unlike ordinary cars, various aspects of the bodies substructure are movable and can be shifted by means of electro-hydraulic controls, changing the shape of the outer skin and overall design. One thing that I am interested is that when the headlights are not active, they are hidden under the special fabric cover, as soon as the driver turns on the lights, the contour of the front ends changes revealing the headlights. Sweet. Also the fabric design gives a more green and cost effective approach to automobile design.

  • Layla911 says:

    Just this past weekend beyond 300 tattoo artists mostly from Southern California studios gathered in Pomona’s Fairplex to pitch their ink at anecdote of the in seventh heaven’s largest conventions of its kind. In to boot to the talented artists, the Trunk Craftsmanship Expo in Pomona also featured scores of pastime such as tattoo category contests, live music concerts and MMA fights.

  • Layla911 says:

    Just this past weekend beyond 300 tattoo artists mostly from Southern California studios gathered in Pomona’s Fairplex to pitch their ink at anecdote of the in seventh heaven’s largest conventions of its kind. In to boot to the talented artists, the Trunk Craftsmanship Expo in Pomona also featured scores of pastime such as tattoo category contests, live music concerts and MMA fights.

  • Nathan says:

    I really, REALLY like this design. I dunno. Futuristic <3

  • Mack says:

    Hey umm… when it comes time to wash the car… do I bring it to the dry cleaners?

  • Very nice concept. Looks like it have a pair of glasses instead of the windshield.

  • Kim Kardashian certainly isn’t the first celebrity to get some work done, but the ‘Keeping Up with the
    Kardashians’ episode did prompt a plastic surgeon, Dr.

    There are differences between Persian patients in the US as opposed to those in Iran. The Dilation and
    Curettage is used between 3 and 14 weeks gestation.

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